Saturday evening concert, multi-purpose hall

Four boys in the wind of folk who love to shake the codes to revive the traditional music. Multiinstrumentists, they use all the cultural and musical references to cite brilliantly the world of classical music, jazz, rock and the collection of Austrian alpine dances ... but also from elsewhere. The unlimited creativity of the group allows itself to mix Mozart and Salzkammergut dances.


Albin Paulus: bagpipes, jaw-harp, clarinet, bombard, singing and yodel

Stephan Steiner: violin, nickelharpa, diato, hurdy-gurdy, singing

John Morrissey: Mandolin, bouzouki, singing

Peter Natterer: bass guitar, saxophone, piano, beatbox


With Mozart

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* A play on word: palindrome and palin-drone.

In music, a drone is a harmonic or monophonic effect or accompaniment where a note or chord is continuously sounded throughout most or all of a piece. The word drone is also used to refer to any part of a musical instrument that is just used to produce such an effect, as is the archaic term burden (bourdon or burdon) such as a "drone [pipe] of a bagpipe," the pedal point in an organ, or the lowest course of a lute. Burden also refers to a part of a song that is repeated at the end of each stanza, such as the chorus or refrain.

The term comes from the French bourdon, a staff; or a pipe made in the form of a staff. "The drone does not take its name from the bee. It is a far older word," sharing an Indo-European root ("dhran, to drone, to hum") with the Sanskrit "dhran", the Greek "thren-os", and the English "thrum", "drum", and "dream".(Wikipedia credit)